The strange case of dr.jekyll and mrhyde

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This powerpoint shows the figurative language that is used through out the book of : Dr. Jekyll and Mr.Hyde

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The strange case of dr.jekyll and mrhyde

  1. 1. The Strange Case of Dr.Jekyll and Mr. Hyde<br />By: Maureen H., Sarah T., Jordan R., Jaeden W., Zachary C.<br />
  2. 2. Figurative Language-Metaphor<br />"The last I think; for, O poor old Harry Jekyll, if ever I read Satan's signature upon a face, it is on that of your new friend.“ –Chapter 2 (Metaphor) <br />Commentary: When this says “Satan’s Signature” it just makes me think about the evilness in the book.<br />Satan was here<br />
  3. 3. Figurative Language-Simile<br /> "It was for one minute that I saw him, but the hair stood upon my head like quills. Sir, if that was my master, why had he a mask upon his face?“ –Chapter 8 (Simile) <br /> “it was like some d***ed juggernaut”<br />-Chapter 1 (Simile)<br />Commentary: The mask represents the mysteriousness and the secrecy in the book.<br />
  4. 4. Figurative Language-Irony<br />“…even if I could rightly be said to be either, that is because I am both”<br /> -Chapter 10<br />Commentary: This shows the two sides of Dr.Jekyll.<br />
  5. 5. Figurative Language-Pun<br />“If he be Mr. Hyde,” he had thought, “I shall be Mr. Seek.” (Pun)- Chapter 2 <br />Commentary: The joke is that Hyde here is supposed to be spelled hide. <br />
  6. 6. Figurative Language-Foreshadowing<br />"Some day, Utterson, after I am dead, you may perhaps come to learn the right and wrong of this. I cannot tell you.“ –Chapter 6 (Foreshadowing)<br />Commentary: When I read “after I am dead” I think secrecy. <br />Right vs. Wrong<br />
  7. 7. Figurative Language-Personification<br />“6:00 click struck on the bells of the church.”<br /> -Chapter 2 (personification)<br />“The fog still slept on the wind above the drowned city.” -Chapter 1 (personification) <br />Commentary: The fogged drowned city reminds me of the dangerous streets of the night.<br />
  8. 8. Figurative Language- Sources<br />http://classiclit.about.com/od/drjekyll/a/aa_drjekyllquot.htm<br />

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